Times without number, Srimadbhagwat Gita has been interpreted by different scholars and authors expressing their own views on it, most often with much of divergence in regard to the very message it carries for the readers. I am not to venture giving any new interpretation to it, or part of it at. What I am doing at the moment is to signify the amount of complexities it has in the matter of drawing a tangible conclusion out of the very original text of it. Complexities need not be confused with confusions as both are entirely different type of properties. Confusions emerge out of the text when it is read in the casual order on the very surface of it without getting deeply involved into the very crux of it. As against this, grotesqueness of complexities is the gateway of awareness, an awareness which is actually half way through the fragrance of some thing that is called enlightenment. Mahatma Buddha had to undergo this type of complexities before he could attain the enlightenment. It happened with several other sages too. I, at times, feel that Lord Buddha’s too was the case of an acute depression like it happened in Mira Bai’s life. In both these cases, however, it was this very depression on account of complexities of the ultimate knowledge that led them to their ultimate goal, the awakening, the enlightenment. The great phenomenon is that only a few out of hundreds of thousands are able to achieve the ultimate Truth, a Truth that is Supreme, a Truth that is capable of attaining enlightenment. Bhagwat Gita is much above all religions and different religious scriptures. It combines almost all the aspects of life on this earth, but it can’t be swallowed like a capsule. Most often most of the people get lost in the process of understanding it in its desired form. The degree of grotesqueness of the complexities is so high, that majority of its readers get more confused than realising the correct message. As advised in Gita itself, one has to continue pursuing the goal as a practice again and again without getting frustrated unless it is achieved. The very pursuit of the goal is prescribed as the one running from one life to another as a sequence. My brother Bishambhar, who is good at going through the books, particularly the ones being religious scriptures, told me that only the other day he got awe fully perturbed and disgusted going through Gita even though he read it dozens of times in the past. The amount of uneasiness on his part was so much that all of a sudden he left his work and started wildly roaming within the room from one corner to another unable to overcome his frustration. It took several hours for him to retract to his own normal self. It happens, I told him, and in a way it is a good sign of realisation provided necessary pursuit in the matter is not dropped in the mid way. Study of Bhagwat Gita is to be pursued with a cool mind remaining always prepared for some mental set back or the other in between.